Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, December 14, 1882, Image 3

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    Ixiiiifiiiitint'* Corner, I'lttubiirff, l'a,
Worth of New styles and perfect fitting garments, introduced to the public at
k on e time, A perfect iivnlanelie of stylisti clothing exhibited under one roof.
Nothing to excel. Nothing to equal can he found in this Slate. An array of
new garments which are simply magnificent in every detail, illustrated with all
that experience, energy and cat ital can produce, exemplifying that a familiar
knowledge of the people's requirements must he had, proving beyond a doubt
i that cash alone is the only known agent that can bring forth such giorious goods.
Largest and Only Reliable One Price Clothing
House in Pittsburgh,
We defy any house in the United
States to Match these Prices.
65*0 strictly a'.l wool cassimere and jf y OU need an overcoat, whether
eheviot suits, cut, fit, style and trim- ciieap ineclitim or tin<, KAUFMAXN'S
ming first class, manufactured to sell at j„ lhe j,| HCe t0 buy it
$lO to sl2. Ten different styles.
... 4,- 1,500 worm overcoats for men, well
Will !>t so/iiut haul/man 1 lor . . , . , ' .
M ... made, heavy, substantial garments,
.*BS suit* strictly all wool English and manufactured to sell at s■*>.
American cheviots ami cassimeres;
twelve different patterns; noht'V suck Will be sold at Kaufman*'* for |2 75.
styles; manufactured to sell at sls.
„ ' , ~ 800 overcoats and ulsters ; goods that
Will l<- sold at hauj tnan s Jor fcl . o ther clothing houses ask you f-S for,
72S suits extra fine woolen,handsome and tell you they are cheap,
ly cut and trimmed, including over
JO different patterns: manufactured to "<" <* *>< d <" haufimm ' Ars..
sell at $lB. 2.000 overcoat* in fine woolens ; assort-
Will be sold at Kaufman's JOT sl2 50. Ed grades and style* ; handsomely made
684 suits of extra quality woolens, "' I J l rim, ?Sv ßl,d n " nufc,ured lo mU
containing many new imported fabrics, at nnJ * lj '
all nobby sacks and frocks, including Will he told at Kanfmannsjor $7 and $lO.
85 different patterns and manufactured .... , ,
to sell at $22 50 and $25. 1-375 imported meltons, kerseys, fui
, r , , . Al . fr . .bearer*, worsted and <1 aponul over
11// be sold at A mtfman $/oT *U .>0 COhin . elegantly lined with tillc. serfr*
v * ,s and Ratio, everywhere sold at $lB to t a 3.
10,000 pairs of woolen pantaloon, in
all grades, manufactured to sell at $2 " ll! ** * oltlat hmtfmmn sfor sl2 to sl9.
2 50, 3. 3 50, 4 25, 5 and 6. 1,500 Petersham overcoats for S2OO
Will be sold at Kaufmans for $1 25 to $4 worth double the money.
Consult tour best inter, sts, an ! clothe your boy n >w, while you have a rhance
to buy tt e best goods f*r le. money 'lian the cheap grades ran be bad for.
2.300 Hoys cheviot, eaasimero nd l. 00 Children's good union casalmere
worated suits, at $2. $3; $4 and $5. *'[ " u,ts l *' 2 * SO
1,200 extra fine die. .lilt* f„ r bo v. : ,] f yx) Children's all wool extra fine
tlnr \ difVrrnt styles st $6. $ and $lO. drp „, fujw , ;f , , t „, rD , t Hfid
3,000 Hoys overcoit. in ehevio.s,
chinchillas, fur beivers sn-l cassiruere., 2.."tXl t.'luidrei, * nofthy overcoats,
will Le sol I from $1 50 t<> $8 a fog sav tniumel with silk, plu-h, velvet and
all around, teing from $1 .50 to ssi | n.irsehan. with and without caj •■*, at
than the actual va'ue. $2 50 $3 60 st. $5 up to S.B.
jViyPartie* ni.hing to order pood, from this great DRIVE SAUK going on now
at KAUFMANN'S will plea.e give correct .mi describe material, a* near
as possible.
JPtf'Sample* of F.it-nrs. b ! ank f,-t e|f tne..iireuienl *howii g bow to order, and
Illustrated Fashion IL>nk sent free <>n application.
FREE! An Elegant Rosewood Piano FREE!
We h ire decided to present ever? purchaser of one dollar's worth <-r more
a ticket entitling them to a chance on thi< handsome Grand Square Piano 70
octave, fine tone, iucluuing elegant enrred .tool and handsome embroidered
cover. Come ai.d secure n chance. Drawing io take place January Ist, 18H3 at 1
The Largest and Only Reliable One Price
Clothing House in Pittsburg.
irifnori Mr Fortune •( Co., Hardware Dealer*,
;dbalkrß IN
Paints, Oils, Glass and Varnishes,
A Pennsylvania Newspaper for
the General Publlo.
Tb# DAILY PATRIOT I* lh* only morning i#*itwiif
(lOlitilhMl II tb> Mint* CiplUi
- Tb* DAILY PATRIOT nU a .per laity of P.nnayl- '
rant* ••*.
Tit* DAILY PATRDrT pnMlahrrtb# Aaaorlalad Pr*a*
nam and urn-lala f">m all potato
Tit* DAILY PATRIOT *lrr* <pe< t*l *li*nllo p.grain
anil prrehtr* market*.
Tit# DAILY PATRIOT oppnae# monopoly, bwlan
ami raotrallratton l |-luteal pnaar.
Term*: fO*> pr annum, latrbtly in adraae*,) or
tl.iu par annum tf not poi4 in aliionr*. p„, u ,
I—r 1.-1 l#aa than ••* y#*r at proportional*
Tb# WRKfc IV PATRIOT la a large, alght |
drtotad I* tiirralnr #. agrirattiire, a. ienra, mannta. -
tor**, aawa, market*, rie. Daring |M2 h nami#i
will nnnlain an illa#irllon of toot* prominent toplr
or aratx Thta I* an ailrariir* feature nhlrb raaaol
fall l> plan** Tarma II Mi pat ant-ant. InrariaUy |„
adraao*. Oo* copy nf Ik# WKKK I.Y PATRIOT and
an# ropy of lb* Philadelphia MKKKLY TIMES will
It# a#at on* yoar for tt Ml raab In adrance. tlina girtng
III* Iwo paper* for III* anbaeripllno witr of Ik* Tallar.
On* cop/of lb# EKKLY PATRIOT and *■* ropy ol
lb* IJOTTAOK IIEARTII,an alrallaat monibly mag
•ttina, publtabrd at Motion at 11., At par annual, aill b* I
*>nl on* yaar fori! 7tr**bln andranr* Rand la yoar
•übartptioaa • one* Addraaa
Pa. I
<— - li
\T () VHV ToLoanat 0 per Ct.
ARC! CO. or SKW YORK, on Rrai m-rtgag#. on
imprurad farm property. la nomi Dot l#aa iban ttfiOO.
and not airaadlng nne-lhlr-1 of Iba prraanl rain* at
lha property. Any portion of in# prinrlpnl can b#
pal-l ~R *| any lima, and II baa b*#a lb* raalom of lb*
company In parmll tb* prlarlpal |o r*m*ln a* long a*
tb* borrower wlabaa. If b* lnt#r**l I* promptly paid.
Apply to
CIIARLER P. AIIKIIMA V Attorney at law.
ATT Conrt. atreat, Raadlag, Pa.,
orto DAVID 1. KLlSß,Co.'aAppralaer,
3-1' Rallrfonta.Pa.
Wn rtm'lnun to art aaSoUrltnra ft* Pv#nt. Carom*,
Trmte Mark*. (■ pjrlghl*. rtr-, foe tlx Uoliad ftUUea.
2£Tibt t *mtis*m Ommar. W. n>
h'nHl rmrwl rgparlrnre.
PaianM obtained tirraigti ut an tv Aired In Uw Set-
WTirni AMgaiCAR. Tbl. large and *plen<li,| fllua
jll !' Wsr-M.fOa year.abowt lite Pm*rv*a
V7J •"Dvwrgliw.and ha* an anormotm
SUVrnt'"' I'af'Ttt Rnffcl
rg, Phb *.*>j.A< \**nrtq Aw* at. a *,17 lurk H,, w .
few Tort, Hand Ronß aßtxt IWtiM fws.
Jfiw A dvtvHtem §H Ii
Iju.Tctt:— /har Slri Fur tn yean I Imvo
I on u tuurtyr t I)"[>ep*l(I, ConMipation mid
i*tU-* 1,*.1, j r tig ruur pills Trcrorrrotntnctulnl
Ui n.; I unod tin in (ill will* little faith). Inm
iiotv a will imui, Imvo goo-1 appetite, <lljr**tioti
jwrfrct, regular *t"Ol*, pile* gun*. and 1 hna
ruined ftirty poutnl* aolid tlciU. Tip y aro worth
tUnr weight fit sold.
lisv. n. 1.. MMI'SON, LoiiUvilU, Ky.
Lonsof Appet ItisNausna, Bownls oostlrs,
Tain in tiio Hruii, wiili a dull aonaatlon
tilth"back part, Falnundrr thn Shoulder
blud", fwllri'-na nftrr anting, with a dla
inoilnatloti to exertion of body or mind,
Irritability of tamper, Low spirits, Los.
of ui"morv, with n feelingof having n
iscted nomnduty, Weariness, Dizziness,
Fluttering of thnjieart, Dots befors th
• yea, Yellow Skin, Heiularhe, Hestless
nm at night, highly colored Urine.
TUfl 8 PILLS .re miir, tally adapted to
■ nrhraara. on<luHiirwt< u< li r liauge
of Irrllnu •■ln ••loiilih the .nfrerar.
Try till* remedy fairly, and yon will
Bain a hcaltliy DIK-atloii, vlgornu*
■ lo<ly, Pure Itlood, Mtrontr IVerve*. and
a Sound l.lrrr. I'rlre, IS tent*.
omre, :A Mttrrsjr St.. IV. V.
TUtt'S HAlft DVE.
ft ray Ilnlr and WliUkeri changed to a
.!,>•> Klai k liy a ■logic apullratlnn of
• hi* le. it Imparls a natural rolor,
art* lntantancoiialy. Sold by llrtia
■t*ta. or .em In etpr.oo on raeeipt of SI.
tithre, .111 Murray St., Sew \ ark.
t 1)11 ■ TI'TT'W M A JVF AI. of Valuable \
, Infill mat lon and I •ofUl Iter elpto will I
be mailed 11IL.K on appllcaUon. /
\ Ilir\lf*lnilrs l udAdnrtWtitf mrvttfoe
\ jUUIVeIUI/O f ltuulalloth*eaeaf|a|ro<a
\ . f <Ae woeld eon U ma-to on tho
\ADYtRTISINC/ ma * k™ at u>*
mat I iiltmteil Tinppt ipte;,
\* v f PtoMkWv *f IM ss4
V*ltfkkk Dtrwdtorj sflhw VrU.
! Lit A SUUuI CJSu [
t i ■ ;-'i '■ ;c-e.-.fiO rftbo Kidney# and I
I —LIVER — i
. • -• | | M ,
i e ,t- •. : ,*r. t f.Tunr *.:t/ an J i
i, i . * V.y of '
1 t > Il>. a- 1 . r i J§ la tr9o [
( . .. - c • *. d Nkaiii. '
; Malaria. '■ i
'd, ,
2 \
V 'dir. • t f '
c-t * iuonl u';.i b Uaor t.- • c-c ima of IL
| corn 3V Dirjnr.i .T:;.
I sflifikiVlri'
la * new remedy, "tiglnzity rrwnpiwinded j,
, anil Introduced to the pt- fewlon. n
• and ttien to the puMlr at large, ly It. It B
a llortman, M. 11. 11-has prtwtlliad It to
*3 ceer axtmnattenuwtth the nv*t gratlfr- •
2 In. remit* W
Q Its effort up.a liui •) Hem 1* entirely on- °
lite that of any othef remedy, and t* the g
o unly merltrtne nee.led In dl- •
a eo*. to whlrh #e*h I* heir. (Infon.ttp. m
_ tloo. IM***e* of tha |.ler and K "tiirr* *.
- M t **Ll> th-eild hegtrrn with It. ■■■ 0
T. Pz.t ** It rorojeiaedof purely regetahl# o
Inrr—lleiit*. eqrh nne. aeenrdlng to me.lt- -•
3 rolaulhoro. * great remedy la Itnit. ■■ M
C lu. Ilanm.in ha* wree-led la attract- tT
a Irg ar,.| roniMnlng tlio aetlye principle*
of the*e tr,grist lent* Into cm* *tir,ple o.m W
'• ieind. which rerfertly coti.rhie* with tlie S
" Vi* Mi.ptr*T.il Nn m In rrn <ll*- H
t-. e*<*. nd arnrenerrautrtly follow*. Ihet* a
a I* mt en organ It will 10-t rear n nof a *ll* p
_, oom. li will i.i.t rure. ■SmPMpsmMM m
2 Ak your druggnl tor Ir. luttiaan t E
® patnphfrt "a Mte ' llkof 1.1 fa," Dt. b It. v
a il*rtmn * t t" tn. 0.. pfotwtetuta 5
For I'tir*aid Celtic lilmat. take
? A ,IVXX*
eJ \
*8 \
2 CTu. e Saaa lUidie*. *a*aal|Ua, Aesan, eu, J
ruai Imii. iwaei.Oa **a* O o B br nasiHiH* p
A dure*. M. M. JOMVSTOW.
169 Bmilhfield elraet, FiiUburgh, I'a.
For Sale.
A FARM containing Fifty Acres
sad hating thtrena arseted • TWO-ffTOSY
VKAMR RI'ILbINU *nd oat balldlatt Tltlogoad.
Ui,nlr. of A. Jill URUST
M SaioaeiUo, Cs.tr* ota.gr, K
®he Crntre srraocut.
rs* rut or tii iitioiiL wuriii 11 tin iitilu-
Kvery farmer in hie annua! experienee
heeovere eumething of value. Write it awl
tend it to the "Agricultural Lid it or of the
Dkmochat, Hellefunte, I'enn'u," that other
farmere may have the benefit of it. Let
eommunuatuin* be timely, anil be eure that
they are brief and welt poin ed.
Incroooe of Fertility Through
Green Manuring.
An>ri an Cultivator.
It in evident that recuperative
forces are at work in the farmer's
behalf. lie is not obliged to return
everything to u moderately fertile
soil to maintain its productive capac
ity. There may be sandy wastes so
poor and so little retentive of what
the)- receive that they need manuring,
as has liecn wittily said, "every twen
ty-four hoursbut in general a top
dressing once in two or three years
with frequent seeding to clover will
suillce lor ordinary purposes. The
market gardeners who manure heavi
ly every year arc obliged to follow
such a practice because their land is
too costly to be kept in grass for
even a single year. The value of a
■•ingle crop is often greater than the
selling price of farm lands. In such
cases, it is perhaps cheaper and let
ter to manure heavily and keep the
land constantly under cultivation
Gardeners do not, however, entirely
dispense with green manuring. The
practice is becoming more common
every year with seedsmen ami nurse
rymen at least to sow rye in the fall
on land that would otherwise lie
onked through the winter. Its growth
furnishes a slight protection to the
soil from blowing or washing away.
Again, it is more than probable that
the rye only takes from the soil such
elements of fertility as have become
dissolved by rains and would other
wise be wasted, In this case, how"
ever small the amount of manuiinl
value of the green herbage, it is an
absolute gain of what otherwise would
be lost.
With some varieties of crops the
•pring growth of rye may be allowed
until the latter begins to head at
which time its inanurial value is
greatest. The staple hoed crops, as
corn, |>otatoes and lieans, do not need
to have the ground filled for plant
ing until Fall-sown rye is beginning
to head. An excellent farmer has
for years practiced this policy with a
young apple orchard, plowing late in
the spring, planting Wans and seed
ing with rye after a bean crop is
harvested. He drills in enough min
eral fertilizers with his rye to supply
that which the Wan crop removes.
Other than this supply of fertilizing
material the land lias for years re
ceived no manure. The soil is kept
in excellent tilthe and the growth ol
the orchard is all that conhl be de
sired. Until the orchard comes into
Waring, cropping with some low,
hoed crop, like Wans, with little ma
nure except green growth plowed
under, is |ierliaps the very Wst jtolicy
that can be adopted. The country is
full of young orchards which have
never borne a crop, hut whose annual
growths show that the soil has Wen
over fertilized. After the Waring
habit is established judicious manur
ing is advisable, but until then green
manuring with light cropping ia
every way best.
Shrinkage in Potatoes.
ABMinu Oslti Tatar.
There is more loss in storing pota
toes than in storing any other crop,
liarring all waatea from rot there is
a heavy shrinkage both in quantity
and weight. A bin holding 100 bush
els will shrink in size nearly one
tenth, besides a greater loss in weight.
A bushel basket full that will weigh
fully 60 pounda in OctoWr when
taken from the soil, will not weigh so
much after being stored in the cellar
through the winter. The shrinkage
in weight is much less when kept in
pits olosslj oorered with earth, for
there is then less chance for evapora
Tbim is not room for a broad
grin on the face that Is pinched by
House Plants
In watering |rlbiitN, carc is neces
sary, Under the treatment of people
of limited experience in window gar
dening, plants arc apt to nuffcr from
a lack of water or from a too abund
ant aupply—they arc either starved
or drowned. The reHult in either
case in about the same; the leaves
turn yellow, drop off, and the whole
plant presents a sickly and forlorn
appearance. Nothing is more de
pressing to a lover of flowers than a
eickly, starved looking specimen of
vegetation. Much less water is nec
essary in cold than in warm weather,
as plants then grow but slowly.
Morning seems to he the most suit
able time for watering, and luke warm
water should lie used applied to the
surface of the soil. I have seen
some poured into the saucers of the
pots, to soak up into the earth at its
leisure ; hut nature does not perform
her operations by such a process, but
sends the rain from above, anil prob
ably her example will lw> safe to fol
low. The plants should be watered
thoroughly so that the water will
penetrate to their roots. Those who
arc constantly dribbling a small suje
ply of water on their plants will not
have them in a flourishing condition
for any length of time. The rcwon
is obvious ; the surface of the soil is
kept moist, but the lower roots j>er.
ish for the want of water. A plant
should not l>e watered until it is in
a condition to receive a liberal sup
ply of the element, which lieing
given, it only asks to be left alone
for a season. Resides watering the
roots, the foliage requires nearly as
much attention. Warm baths, show,
ering, etc., are necessary to remove
dust and dirt, which arc as injurious
to the plant a they are to the human
race— fir.
A thoughtful writer recommends
to every man es|>eciully in the au
tumn of his life, to lake to gardening,
if lie has not already experienced its
pleasures. Of all occupations in the
world it is the one which lx*st com
bines repose and activity. It is not
idleness; it is not stagnation: and
yet it is perfect quietude. Like all
things mortal it lias its failures and
its disappointments, and there are
some things hard to understand. Rut
it is never without its rewards, and
perhaps if there were nothing but
successful cultivation the aggregate
enjoyment: would tie less, it is bet
ter for the occasional shadows that
come over the scene. The discipline,
too, is most salutary. It tries our
patience and it tries our faith. Rut
even in the worst of seasons there is
far more Jlo reward and encourage
than to dishearten and disappoint.
There is no day of the year without
something to afford tranquil pleasure
to the cultivator of flowers, some
thing on which the mind may rest
rest with prolit and delight.
Food for Cattle.
Asa rule, a combination of wheat
bran anil nil-rako meal will accom
plish more in maintaining a lot of
cloacly-stabled breeding and growing
cattle stock in a satisfactory condi
tion, thai! any other two articles
whatever. Rran, which was formerly
supposed to lie the mere refuse part,
bearing a relation to the inner |rr
lion of the grain like lhat borne by
the ahell of the nut to the meat with
in, of about as mueli value ss the
straw u|ton which the grain grew, is
fount! to contain no small portion of
the constituents required hy tiotb
growing ami mature animals. The
laxative tendency, objected to by
aome, de|iends upon mechanical ac
tion, ami is readily modified by com
bining the finer'descriptions of mill
refuse with it, in proportions required
by the habila of body ol different
animals in Uie herd.
Increase of Egg
r#Hrj V-Mttitv.
It has been satisfactorily demon
strated that the organs of produc
tion are capable and can by proper
food ami care be made to do a mar
velous amount of work in the way of
"shelling out."
There are aeveral cogent reasons
to aubatantiate thia, for if fowla are
left to ehift for themselvea they will
lay but few egga comparatively,
whereas, if the opposite course is
taken, they are being supplied with
! food containing albuminoids with the
natural food they procure, such as
insects, seeds and vegetables, they
will more than double the number of
All the wild gallinaceous fowls arc
very indifferent layers; seldom any
of the species will lay over a dozen
eggs during the season. Nature in
this as in other things limits their
productions to the adaptation of
climate, surroundings, habits, and
the way of procuring food.
Those who make an object of mar
keting eggs will find by careful com
parison that young stock can be kept
to better advantage than those that
have passed their third year; early
hatched cockerels can be sold for
broilers and the pullets retained for
layers in the winter when eggs com
mand high prices; pullets will lay
more than old hens, they are'always
in a fair condition for the table when
needed, are ICBS liable to attacks of
disease, and can bear the changes of
weather much better.
Variety of food, judicious system
of feeling, cleanliness, pure air, and
the general comfort and well being of
tbe liens have a great deal to do
with increasing their productiveness.
These are mainly the principles that
' govern injkeeping fowls successfully ;
■ as circumstances vary, so the meana
of carrying out the principles will
vary, so that every one must use
some judgement and common sense
in what is best suited to his case—
how most readily and cheaply he can
i conform to the requirements, for the
I man who hasn't aptitude enough for
' this is not likely to succeed after he
i is furnished with what is necessary.
Chapped Hands.
i The raw winds of late autumn
often produce in the hands of those
who are much exposed to tbem that
j roughness and cracking of the skin
known as chapping. If nothing is
j done to prevent, and the jx-rson is
obliged to have his hands frequently
wet and dried, the cracks will get
i deep and lx- painful. Com husking
is frequently accompanied by sore
hands from this cause. As both a
precaution and cure for chapped
hands we have used tbe following
with benefit: Wash the hands, and
the face also if it is inclined to chap,
with borax water, and afterwards rub
with an ointment made by melting
' mutton tallow (suet) and then grad
ually adding an equal quantity of
glycerine, stirring the two together
until cold. For the hands, this mix
ture can be best applied at nigbt,
using it freely, and warming it by
tbe fire, nfter which an old pair of
gloves can be put on to keep the bed
clothes from being soiled, and also
make the skin and bands softer. An
excellent glycerine ointment lor
chapped hands is made by melting
with a gentle heat, two ounces aw eel
oil of almond*, half ouuee sperma
cetie, and one drachm of white wax.
When melted, remove from the stove,
and add gradually an ounce of glyc
erine, and stir it until the mixture is
cold. The ointment can be scented
with any perfume to suit the fancy.
Keep in wide-necked bottle.
Agriculture Based on Livo Btock.
o®r rf faiia <iw4c.
The agriculture of the world is
based on live stock. No system of
farming can lx? prosperous that is not
so conducted. The original quantity
of plant food, in new soils and in new
localities, may give prosperity for a
time, but it will not be (wrmanent.
Tiie earth produces vegetation. Slock
j consumes the vegetable food, and the
growth of the stock is the profit of
the farmer. The manure is the bal
ance due the land and should be care
fully saved and intelligently applies),
for barn yard and stable manure must
be the main dependence for fertilizer
of a great majority of those who
I till Uic soil. No farmer can succeed
| without stock. What shall it be,
j thoroughbred or grade f
What an Englishman Thinks of
Pr*t. 3. R SIMMM.
Our Yankee cousins have a playful
habit of rushing to the wildest con
clusions from the narrowest promises
and of drawing general inferences
from isolated instances.
THE ssbington correspondent of
of the Philadelphia Rcenrd palls
Commissioner Loring's ears soundljr
for his delay in furnishing the copy
for the Agricultural Keport, and in
timates that Congress wHI look after
the case daring the coining session.